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the graterford prison chapel. he discusses the place of religion and rehabilitation and incarceration. the program is about an hour. >> good afternoon. so does not have a conversation with you. what might be seen as an opportune moment. this is the year where there has been much discussion, different sorts of the place of presence in american society in the contemporary moment, i think, in particular on one hand of michele alexander is the new jim crow. more recently and was introduced through colleagues to the netflix phenomenon, oranges the new black. on one hand the polemic against mass incarceration and on the other hand the personal story of an interesting entree into the prison system. and i think in many ways your book makes -- is able to do both the rich detail experience of human description and weigh in against the system as it were. wondering how you see your boat and where it might fit in that landscape. >> host: and we are speaking today, a day after eric holder won on the record about mandatory minimum and federal courts declared stop and frisk to be unconstitutional. so
in 2013, but it was written to address a british situation in which religion is really pretty remote for most people's daily experience. this is not a country where most people go to church sunday or arrive in a new town and think, which church should we join? they bet on sunday mornings doing off sensible human things. medical you got to make a stab at talking people what it feels like. one way that's a considerable challenge because pouring one handful of experience into the head of a reader is tricky. on the other hand, that's what books excel out, fiction as well as nonfiction. they are great at creating sympathy for positions you don't share yourself. books are virtually the only medium that tell you what it's like being somebody else, and what i wanted to do is to draw on myself with my sample, kind of demonstrate what the inside of my head feels like. it's the kind of memoir, more argumentative. it's a kind of explanation by demonstration of the way the bits slop together assuming absolutely nothing in the way of knowledge and kind of assumptions, so everything has to get defi
housing is being contested by freedom from religion, a madison, wisconsin based atheist organization that believes the exemptions give religious groups and unfair advantage and is unconstitutional. the government lawyers say that leaders can be ministers, too, since atheism can function as a religion. to discuss this ongoing battle i was joined by the host of the sex talk politics, and religion hour and a word member of the american atheist. i started off by asking her if other atheist organizations around the country agree with the stance of freedom from religion. >> the freedom from religion organization says absolutely atheists are not churches. we look at what the law actually says, ministers of the gospel are entitled to take tax breaks for their housing, but here's the thing. any nonprofit organization in the u.s. should either be able to be treated as people who are doing good work or they should get the same protections that religious organizations do. the problem is that atheist groups are not churches. we are not -- none of the groups are using a supernatural claim to a hig
growing doubts on religion and the pentecostal doctrine those doubts have no role of nation. even the loss of confidence in the divine nature the bible had not affected my relationship with jesus. which i compartmentalized. no matter where i was in my spiritual life jesus was a constant companion. i continually sensed his presence. it was easy to close my eyes and visually imagine jesus being their and listening to me. to see jesus hands and things that did or didn't work out are filled with the holy ghost and goosebumps like a breeze coming across physically internally. eight confirmation of jesus as tangible permanent presence in my life. with the panic attacks and the understanding of the nervous system on my perception of reality that special personal relationship with jesus was finally challenged. it was a step too far in my reassessment of my faith. i realized i had drawn a circle around my relationship with jesus. it was like a crime scene tape and area that no one could enter. as i grew older and more skeptical, by internally debated the authorship of the bible the fallacies of man
belief in god, and for our founding fathers belief in god was judeo-christian religion. that we would lose our liberty, and i begin with this thinking, these were geniuses that created our declaration for independence, our constitution, bill of rights, and why would they think that? and how is it that america today has allowed the aclu step-by-step to make this into a very secular nation where it's almost a crime to even have an expression of judeo-christian belief in a school or in the public square, or as i'm arguing, the aclu is about to move in to the churches to criminalize christianity. i think that's where it's ultimately headed. when i started researching "bad samaritans," i realized that the foundation of the aclu was in radical socialism and even communism. the founders, some of the original board members were writing books like soviet-american. it had its origin, the aclu, in the end of world war i and the very sabbaticals who opposed going into the military, including the founder of the organization itself. now, the evolution of the aclu was to embrace these socialists rad
used, and i do believe it is true. >>> major funding for "religion and ethics newsweekly" is provided by the lilly endowment, an indianapolis based private family foundation dedicated to its founders' interest in religion, community development, and education. additional funding also provided by mutual of america, designing customized individual and group retirement products. that's why we're your retirement company. and the corporation for public broadcasting. >>> welcome. i'm fred de sam lazaro sitting in for bob be aer thety. thank you for joining us. religion groups are among those marking the 50th anniversary of the march on washington with a series of events held throughout the country. at an interfaith service at the mount airy baptist church in washington, a diverse group of clergy said they must continue to fight inequality. >> we will never be satisfied with the injustice of our land. we will never be complacent until all have equal rights. >> through the work of our hands this week and beyond shall we pass that light from hand to hand, from heart to heart until the radiance
acknowledge many of these same things, but every other religion on the face of the earth puts the burden of salvation upon you. you have to earn salvation by adhering to their laws and to their principles. but true christianity... now sad to say, a lot of christianity basically has that same mentality and they...they say you got to be good and do all of these things to be accepted by god. but true christianity preaches no, we have a savior... that we could never save ourselves. we could never be holy enough, and so god sent his son. he paid the debt that we couldn't pay. you couldn't ever pay enough to atone for all of your sins, so jesus atoned for it. jesus paid, and all you got to do is make him your savior and if he is your savior then you get into heaven. you get into right relationship with god based on what jesus did and not what you do. we are the only religion on the planet that has that concept. no other religion has this. what a huge distinction between christianity and any other religion and it is the distinguishing characteristic. it's what makes life awesome. as it says in
on now. pakistan-backed religions have once again targeted indian interests in afghanistan. the indian consulate is being targeted by militants this time. the terror attack on the consulate was of urdu but seaside bombers killed eight children at a nearby spot. clear attempts are being made by pakistan to offset developmental were carried out by indians in the war-torn nation before 2014. earlier also, similar attacks were carried out. >> trained militants belonging to the pakistan-based behind the attack aimed at the indian consulate. according to the afghan authorities, 10 punjabi speaking operatives were sent for the attack. of these, a team of three attackers wearing vests with the objective of committing suicide, drove toward the consulate. but unknown to them, security around the indian mission had already been tightened as the indian embassy in kabul had received an important alert on july 31 warning them of the possibility of an attack in jalalabad. this intelligence was shared with the afghan police, and quick reaction teams were deployed along the route to the consulate. >> t
religion. >> host: when did it begin? >> guest: well, it began in the second millennium before christ at least. and it started as a small mountain top fortress just with water, a spring, and a mountaintop. of course in those days high places were often holy. have a fortress fell on the hyde, a holy place to be do need to have a spring. that is of jerusalem had. nothing special about it. what made it special and has made a special threat history has been the decisions, the winds it -- whimsical capricious decisions of a few men to use this can night shrine, this fortress there is nothing natural about jerusalem ever in its history. jerusalem has a special power. one of those places. first of all, one of the unique things about it is that everyone feels that a new jerusalem. everyone feels that there up into jerusalem needs to be built in jerusalem if it is already there. so that is one thing. everyone feels that jerusalem is there other home city. but the other strange thing about it is it is a city -- most cities did not want to the live there. many different peoples in it. jerusalem
, but each correct response will begin with either an "a" or a "p." kelton, start us. let's go with religions for $200, alex. kelton. what is islam? right. religions for $400. who is bacchus? bacchus or dionysus. yes. religions for $600, please. n. who is bacchus? bacchus or dionysus. yes. kelton. what is judaism? good. religions for $800. kelton. what is evangelicalism? be a little more specific. what is charismatic evangelicalism? no.
to tijuana and released. no lawyer in that process. every religion that i'm familiar with teaches that things like that are not the right way to go and we do have public officials who are happy to mention their own religion and i get a kick out of it and check their voting record because on this issue and on your issue, they are part of the problem. who are they? they are your friends. they are the people you like. they like environmental things, other things. these things i tried to talk to them and so have others much more powerful than i am. he was in mexico for 3 months. he had a mental breakdown. he thought he was dead. to check if he was dead he stepped out in front of a trick and the truck missed him. and his mother went day in and day out to check the bodies in tijuana and finally he wondered back and finally the lawyers at a c l u, made a case t . the government was unrepent ant. the best way to do is go to the place and look at the people and be a voice coming out as best you can and say this is what i saw and on the 5th floor, some of them well-dressed people i mentioned in my sta
to fight for justice for people who will serve despite their ethnic background, religion, economic immigration status and their government and their policies and process. as for jubilee,it gives me such joy that we just recently celebrated this historical victory of the same-sex marriages in san francisco is the first county clerks office in this state to say open california to perform ceremonies for same-sex couples during our pride weekend. >> [applause] >> we can continue to celebrate these historical events diverse cultures inheritances that make san francisco unique. 50 years ago dr. king i have a dream speech inspired and changed many lives. we as beneficiaries, of his legacy and of the civil right movement can keep his dream alive if we do all we can and all are shared by keeping fighting for social justice and equality for our generation and the next generation. thank you and welcome. >> [applause] >> don't say it. i've known her for a long time but i will say for how long. only her and her father no. she's beautiful. she turned out just wonderful. great job, dad. thank you
agrees. >> anyone who would use their religion to commit acts of terrorism serves no god except their own hatred and self-interest. >>> in wrapping up his arguments, saying you should not punish him for his religion. you should punish him for hit hate. when asked if he would address the jury, hasan who acted as his own attorney said simply, i have no closing statement. now, officials say hasan will be transferred to the military prison at fort leavenworth, kansas, where he will likely spend years waiting out the more -- automatic appeals. >> mark potter, thank you. >>> still ahead, the fire in yosemite and the growing concerns it's making the air dangerous to breathe as much as 100 miles away. >>> tonight fire crews battling one of the largest fires in the history of california say it will likely be weeks before the fire is contained and new concerns tonight about the smoke from this massive fire. nbc's miguel almaguer has more tonight. >> reporter: the firefight on the front lines of the rim fire may not be over until winter. while there's steady progress in the push for containment. >>
back of the co-founder of a mock religion that was supposed to worship the greek goddess of chaos was a big influence on the trilogy of the classic cult novel of treatment of conspiracy theories. and then with lee harvey oswald then to defect to the soviet union it didn't get published until many decades later but it happen before the kennedy assassination. but then for the rest of the reid to be thrown into the jfk circuit garrison is better known as kevin costner these-- the new orleans district attorney investigating the kennedy assassination in the '60s. [laughter] tried to get him involved in the investigation and after harrison started to suggest he was a part of the plot. garrison put out a press release saying he was closely associated withheld lee oswald that a number of locations in new orleans is in 1963. he gave a deposition before a grand jury at the beginning of 68 and the experience convinced them that his team was not interested in justice they seem content to pigeonhole him as a conservative. i explained several times i am not a traditionalist and/or a nationalist
it clear while we don't have jurisdiction over religion in the same way we don't over sexual orientation, what we're seeing in all of these -- and all of these are case by case, you can't just broad sweep the laws -- when students are bullied and harassed in this world because of religion, in most instances a lot of that is not about race or religion, it's because. perception that students that share certain religious traits also share certain ethnicities and that is discrimination and that falls under title 6. it is not just about enforcing the laws that make it clear how the laws apply. it is, though, as we said, you can't get at this through enforcement alone. this is a culture that tolerates this and in too many ways promotes it. as tom mentioned we have an unprecedented partnership not just between our agencies but agencies across the federal government that the president has convened to bring our best resources and minds to bear to do something about it. there is now a web site, stopbullying.gov where a tool kit is being developed and these kinds of best practices are being promo
originally a lot of the basis of race, color, religion, or national origin. he hopes a radical -- ridiculed the proposed legislation to death but the judge backfired. maytag the measure the maker amendment. after all that had been great to have pushed for years to have restaurant facilities. adjacent to the national press galleries for the fino reporters who were accredited to the press galleries. the closest bathrooms were weighed down the hall, and women had to run down several flights of stairs, that kind of thing, just to use the restaurant. now, was greg supported by other washington women in this endeavor? not particularly. other female journalists thought it was on ladylike, unseemly to mention such subjects. greg was pretty much out there by herself on alan. therefore that was one of the reasons that the capitol hill insiders tax the measure them a crack amendment in honor of craigslist views. at this point, 1964, craig, who was known for her point -- the main newspapers, are funny hat, maybe some of you may remember, it was one of the few women to be a regular guest on the public a
because of a religion they identify with. so i would say it is pretty often. >> when it comes to doing something about this, is this something that needs to be addressed legislatively with new laws to protect muslims? or by repealing laws that allow them to be targeted to begin with? where do we go to tackle this? >> alternately i do not think the focus should be on muslims. this is an issue that affects all americans. we need to see legislative measures that will ensure that no american citizen is going to be ethnically, religiously targeted at the airport, or any other area for that matter. i think legislative measures and new laws are beneficial to all americans, not specifically muslims or hindus. >> there is news that the nypd designated mosques as terrorist organizations so they could spy on religious leaders and use informants. what do you make of this news? >> this is, i mean, it completely blows my mind. designating a mosque as a terrorist organization is basically saying any individual who attends service at that mosque can be subject to the terrorism investigation. they are
because marx said the obstacle to -- is religion. religion says try to be happy in the world that exists and leftey. says make utopia here. religion says utopia is in the next life. so those are part of the, whichics and they're all developed in the book. >> host: dennis prager is our gift. if you want to call him the numbers are on the screen. >> or go to our facebook page. you can post a comment on mr. prager's name. it's on the top of the page. >>> no, mr. prager, in "till the best hope" in the chapter, why left succeeds, or part of the book why the left succeeds, favored groups are rarely to blame, you say, about certain issues. what do you mean? >> guest: well, if, for example, the most obvious being a racial minority. if they kill, it is because of racism and poverty. during the l.a. riots that took place in this very city. i was talk show host then as well. i said -- i'll never forget why i said it, a local nbc reporter said here i am at the corner of two streets where the riots were happening and i see a black gentleman throwing stones at drivers. and i thought, the man throwing
employment act. so that you would not discrimnate on the basis of race, gender, religion or national origin. i'm giving you that history because today this march is happening within that context. i'm hoping that today we will go away, the commemoration, the motivation, inspiration, to real legislation, because americans still do not have living wage. dc residents still don't have statehood. >> uma: let me ask you. you mention people from the past who served as the real leaders and inspiration for people. who served as a model for black youth today in your opinion? >> i think it's not just black youth. i mean this is a human rights struggle. in america, we see this as a black march, joined by some white laborer members. some white feminists and some white clergy. much more than that. many america we racialize it. but around the world, they globalize it. they see this as a march for jobs for justice, for freedom. i think that it is the people are not as important. because that changes over time, right? i remember i i was at the march in 1983. you had rev red planet jackson there. my father is
the two religions and two areas of the world, that was also a bunch of crap. that's all i have to say. >> eric? >> we do these stories a lot. would like to hear what you have to say. you're very passionate about these stories, i appreciate that. for me, it is the same question. where are the muslims that frown on this, where's care? you never hear -- >> not going to find it. >> -- look how terrible it is, shouldn't be going on. >> this is a place where partnersh bipartisanship should come together. stop this suffering, call for an end to it. this is a very disturbing story, unfortunately all too familiar story we've heard. >> that's the most important point. i am not blowing up on this. simply going to say i am not going to yell. i would just repeat what eric said. every time we see one of these things, particularly directed at a christian and woman, why moderate muslims don't stand up and say something is beyond me. you told us all that the extremists were smart part of your religion. if they are, stand up and say so. what i don't get, this woman drank from the well. she was thirsty.
religion, but particularly islam, there's not always a clear understanding to what the first amendment guarantees, which is the right to teach about a religion but not proselytize about it. i think there's fear of associating with anyone associated with islam. there are events outside our control that creates more interest and unfortunately also makes people more afraid. one of the programs we are about to launch is putting all our content online so a teacher in north dakota where there are no muslim, potentially, no expert can come to her classroom, they can go to our web site and download the content and teach the things we are teaching. >> i think partnerships are the best way to overcome the limitations because we all have limitations. and sometimes it's just visibility. we actually have on our web site 50 short films and one of them is a muslim student from a school in fremont going to a school in arinda talking about what it's like going to school as a muslim in the united states and they are asking questions and you see we are all kids in school and we have more similaritie
of the things. what does religion have to do with it? anybody here a baptist? okay, do i have to tell you. when i was in grade school, i will never forget show and tell. religion. a little jewish boybrought a mennora and catholic girl brought a rosary and explained and i was a baptist. i brought a covered dish. it is the only thing i knew. you understand? much of our health is related to our culture. and another part of the reason, we have 90 percent of the health care costs that are third party payment. what is it that mean? the person who pays the bill is not receiving the treatment. if you are the patient and receiving the treatment, you have no idea what your health care costs because you never see it. and when you are not involved in what it is costing and how it gets paid, you really don't care. and guess what, most americans don't care because they don't have. to insurance company is paying for it and later in the show, i will explain why that is a bad idea and tell you what we can do to fix it. solution we had. 2300 pages, complicated. here's what dr. robert payne said on our show when
them. and this is what she had to say about hasan. >> anyone who would use their religion to commit acts of terrorism serves no god, as far as his claim he was saving lives he's done nothing but further deteriorate his relationship between the u.s. and other middle eastern countries. he is nothing but a coward and a murderer. >> doesn't bring our father's life back, the media will decide whose voice will be heard and whose face we will remember. our hope it is not the voice of murderers or terrorists but it is the voice of those who stood and those who continue to stand in a true and honorable defense of others. >> that's the message we heard over and over again from these families. they want hasan to be forgotten. he will soon be on his way to forth leef are leavenworth, kan. i should note that no u.s. soldier has been executed since 1961. >>> heidi castro. >>> a local lawyer is petitioning the state supreme court to stop the action but for now it is approved. the counties have granted dozens of same sex civil unions already. well, mike leaves is here with sports and talking about
liberties groups are calling it religion profiling. >> reporter: midday prayers at the islamic society of bay ridge in brooklyn. according to the new york police department this is not merely a place of worship. documents leaked to the associated press reveal this is one of at least a dozen mosques in the city labeled by the department as a terrorist organization since 2003. the designation means anyone who attends their prayer meetings can be subject to investigation and also violence by the nypd. >> we came to this country for what? freedom, justice. this is the democracy. this is the most important thing you live for. when you find in the united states that it's not democracy, no justice, no freedom, what do you think? >> reporter: muslim groups say police commissioner ray kelly must reveal the information he says he has which justifies the terrorist labels and widespread monitoring. >> our kids learn in an after school program, women learning english, food pantries, mosques, sanctuaries, what sends them into our organization for ten years at a time. >> reporter: auk mad was appoint
of salvation. and did you realize this that christianity is the only religion on the face of the earth that has a savior? there isn't the concept of a savior in any other religion. hindus... muslims...
of religion, freedom of speech, freedom of assembly -- nobody should be discriminated on the basis of race or religion or .ender or creed free democratic nations have a right to defend themselves in an obligation to defend one another. and we think that terrorism, which should simply be defined as violence against civilians for clinical purposes, is always wrong and under north -- under no circumstances should it be condoned. over the past year or so, influential respected voices within the foreign policy and national security community have asserted that al qaeda is oneated, is on the path, is its heels, has been decimated. those assertions have been called into question a number of times. recently are assertions of al qaeda's defeat and demise were called into question by the u.s. government's decision to close 22 diplomatic facilities in 17 different countries across north africa and the middle east and parts of asia. the land they can his colleague josh rogan shed a bit more light on the situation when they reported that the reason for the closure was intercepted communications among m
. there's two things. you say what does religion have to do with it? anybody hear of baptists? do i have to tell you, when i was in grade school, i'll never forget, had show and tell. teacher said it is religion. a little jewish boy brought a monday or a, catholic girl brought a rosary, i was baptist, said bring something from your religion. i brought a covered dish. that's the only thing i knew. you understand. much of our health is related to our culture. another part of the reason that it is so expensive is because we have 90% of the health care costs in this country that are third party payment. what does that mean? that means the person that pays the bill is not the person receiving the treatment. if you're the patient, receiving the treatment, guess what. you probably have no idea what health care costs because you never see it. and when you're not involved in what it is costing and how it gets paid, you really don't care. and guess what, most americans don't care what it costs because they don't have to. the insurance company is paying for it. later in the show, i'll explain why t
have you believe that practicing freedom of religion, that's nonsense, he said. >> that's nonsense, i said, about what he said. you cannot smear an entire religion because, you know, a -- a subset of folks who practice that religion have done something wrong, have -- you know, carried out terrorist attacks. i mean, it's just wrong. that's all i want to say about that. that kind of comment -- you know, it's beneath contempt. it doesn't deserve much more conversation than that. >> and in this primary, you have senator enzi saying basically she's never voted on anything, we don't know where she stands. to be fair to liz cheney, she did serve in government. where she stands is on a robust neo-conservative view of foreign policy. >> no, absolutely. i mean, she takes after her father. i'm not sure that that's what the state wants at this moment in time. i think she's probably going to be a weak challenger in the state. and she's -- you know other fairly new there, as well. >> yeah. i mean, what wyoming republicans care about -- they care about guns, they care about federal encroachment on t
of their religion or ethnicity. >> quintana visited a refugee camp last week to investigate clashes between muslims and buddhists. it's displaced 140,000 mostly rohingya muslims. he also visited the site of more violence. he says his car was surrounded by an angry mob of around 200 people banging and kicking the vehicle. he says security forces failed to step in. adding him understand the violence. the government on thursday rejected the envoy's allegations saying he was well protected. thailand's prime minister will mark two years in office on friday. the anniversary comes as tensions are once again rising over her brother. also served as prime minister after he was deposed in a military coup. now deep divisions are emerging about whether he should be allowed to come home. nhk world reports. >> reporter: earlier this month a crowd of more than 3,000 supporters of the former prime minist minister. >> translator: i want thaksin to come back. >> translator: prime minister yingluk is doing a great job. >> reporter: exposed again when yingluk made a controversial speech in mongolia in april. >> which m
wild in the community and protect all people regardless of religion or ethnicity. >> quintana visited a camp last week to investigate clashes between buddhists and muslims. it killed at least 192 people and displaced 140,000. mostly were muslims. he visited a town, the site of more violence in march. he said his car was surrounded by an ingery mob of around 200 people banging and kicking the vehicle. security forces failed to step in, adding that the incident helped him understand the fear felt by victims of the violence. the government rejected the allegations, saying he was well-protected. >> e merginging economic powers struggling with poverty. emboldened citizens demanding democracy and the threat of violence and the push for peace. the shadow of conflict. get mus and insight on south and southeast asia every weekday live from bangkok, only on nhk world "newsline." >> dancers push theirs to the limit twirling and leaping. the physical demands force most to retire in their 30s. this japanese ballerina is still at it at the age of 64. nhk world's keiko kitagawa has her story. >> yok
running wild in communities and protect all people regardless of the religion or ethnicity. >> quintana visited a refugee camp last week to investigate clashes between buddhists and muslims. the violence has killed at least 192 people and displaced 140,000, mostly muslims. quintana also visited a town that was the site of more violence in march. he says his car was surrounded by an angry mob of around 200 people banging and kicking the vehicle. he says security forces failed to step in, adding that the incident helped him understand the fear felt by victims of the violence. the government on thursday rejected the envoy's allegations saying he was well protected. >>> emerging economic powers still struggling with poverty. emboldened citizens still demanding democracy. the threat of violence, the push for peace, the shadow of conflict. get news and insight on south and southeast asia every weekday "live from bangkok" only on nhk "newsline." >>> tokyo is hosting an international conference on intellectual and developmental disabilities. people with these conditions require various types of
asked us to tackle this, are we losing religion or changing our approach?
are opposite sides of the religion debate, we became friends that way. he's is a very convinced christian. we become friendly debaters. and he is taking very kindly interest in my case. and has henned me -- helped me. to a more perfect identifiable match. >> host: how did you become friends? >> guest: as he said. we started out debating about the topic of science and faith and fact are these world views exatd -- compatible. for me they are. for me as a believer the opportunity to see sirens and god's hand is a wonderful opportunity. christopher has taken a different view. has been articulate and his argument on the side. so we began in circumstances having interesting intelligent yule jousting about this. he is a very impressive debater and intelligent. over the course of time. we became friends. i had great respect for the way in which he could amass arguments and facts. then he developed cancer. i reached tout him hearing that to see if there was any thing as his friend and the director might be able to do to help him sort through the many options. clearly, he he was in a different time. at
. bewhoever did this could not from lebanon. anyone who would do this has no religion. >> the first went on outside in the city center, and minutes later, a second blast. this footage shows a frantic first moments. more than 40 people were killed. hundreds were wounded. dozens remain in critical condition. >> now, did the united states national security agency, the nsa, by the help of internet companies for surveillance programs? newspaper claims to have documents showing the to websiteslions like facebook and google, though they have denied all knowledge prism. yahoo admits receiving money for compulsory called a process imposed by the government. at first it was bill gates, itadays steve ballmer -- now is steve ballmer -- the tiddly woman credited with transforming -- the two man credited with have re-ing microsoft signed. thecompany has long faced decision for for failing to identity rapid changes in the i.t. world and now the search is on for a new boss. >> steve ballmer is most at home selling his product and performing in front of an audience. his enthusiasm is legendary. >> it rea
. >> this cannot be from lebanon. anyone who would do such things has no religion, no god. >> the first one happened near the city center. minutes later, a second blast tore through another mask -- mosque. this footage shows the frantic first moments. dozens were killed, hundreds wounded. many remain in critical condition. derek set both mosques -- clerics at both mosques are outspoken critics of assad. it -- are said to have encouraged worshipers to join the rebels. friday's attacks have raised fears that sectarian tensions could buy real out of control in lebanon, triggering a string of revenge attacks between the sunni and shiite communities. >> coming up, a roundup of sports action, including a very special weekend for german soccer. first, this news in greece. police in india have arrested a second man in connection with the gang rape of a journalist in mumbai on thursday. police say he has confessed and identified the other perpetrators today massive manhunt is underway for three suspects still at large. news of the raid prompted totests and a renewed call make women's safety and nati
or lending opportunities on the basis of race, religion, national origin or color. we stand before you and you will take your steps forward in a better place than our mothers and fathers, grandmothers and grandfathers, because of the courage and tenacity displayed on august 28 displayed on august 28, 1963. but the reverence for the past must not equate with passivity today. or in the future. our journey continues. dr. king had a dream on that august day. today many immigrant students have another dream to remain and be reunited safely and legally with their parents here in this country could to contribute to our future in the same way the friends they've grown up and are able to do. the downturn in the economy in 2008 stripped away billions of dollars of wealth and ambassador starting to come back but we must resolve that the damage to families done by the doctor must never happen again. it begins today. on this campus by the year 2029 with the year that marks the centennial dr. king's birth, most of you in this room will have attained the age of dr. king did when he gave his famous sp
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